Newspaper Page Text
Los Angeles Herald.
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 42. THREE BADLY INJURED Street Cars Claim Trio of Maimed Victims One Woman and Two Men Sustain Serious Wounds Pacific Electric Crashes Into Buggy, Killing Horse and Throwing Oc cupants to Ground — Laborer Falls from Car A buggy and horse driven by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Andrew*, 227 Bloom street, was struck by a Pasadena car about 7 o'clock last night near the lntersection of the Southern Pacific and the Paelftc-Electric tracks In the vicinity of. Eastlake park. Tho man and the woman were thrown far by the force of the Impact and sustained 1 serious, ' although not fatal Injuries. They were taken to the Pacific-Elec tric depot, where physicians found that Mrs. Andrews had received a fracture of the left arm, cut on the left wrist, lacerations about the forehead and slight bodily bruises. Mr. Andrews was suffering from a concussion of the skull, broken nose, cut lip and minor bruises and lacerations. Both Mr. and Mrs. Andrews were taken to the Sis ters' hospital after their injuries had been treated at the Pacific-Electric emergency hospital. ■ Horse Killed The horse was so mangled in tha collision that It was found necessary to ■ shoot It and the buggy was shat tered to fragments. . L. A. McCartar, a mining man stop ping at the Hollenbeck hotel, was a witness of the accident and says that Andrews stopped his horse, just be fore reaching the tracks of the Inter urban. As the . car approached, he says, the horse became frightened and reared. Andrews s then > touched < the a .nttna.l With: tbe.'< ythtp ' in an ■ effort to - bring It under *35ntrol,~when i It flew ' dl rectly In front of the car. McCartar, who was driving with the sister of . Mrs. Andrews, asserts that he/ was "" only : a short distance behind the buggy .occupied by Andrews and his wife and. could clearly see the col lision. w ' : " •;■'!: ■ . ."f, : Andrews is said to be a Southern Pacific conductor. ' LABORER IS HURT BY STREET CAR ON ALISO STREET Louis Barry, a laborer living at 367 Aliso street, fell from a car at the corner of Vignes and Aliso streets at 7-45 last night and was severely cut about the head and body. He was un conscious when taken to the receiv ing hospital. According to passengers who wit nessed the accident, the car was go ing at a tremendous rate of speed. Barry signaled to the conductor that he wished to get off, but no attention was paid him. He was standing near the step of the car, when a sudden jerk caused him to lose his feet and he fell to the pavement. GIVE UP GUNS BUT SHED TEARS By Associated Press. EL RENO, Okla., Nov. 11.— The mem bers of companies B, C and D of the twenty-fifth Infantry (colored), te ently ordered dismissed by President Roosevelt as a result of the riotous disturbances at Brownsville, Texas, on August 13, were formally disarmed to day. May of the men, some of whom hud been In the service more than twenty years, shed tears when they gave up tbeic Kuns. Tomorrow the disarmed troops will have battullon drill wlthoul arms and they will be discharged im mediately upon receipt of the official order from Washington, probably Mon day or Tuesday. The negro troops have shown no dis position to be ugly. GAS EXPLOSION CAUSES BIG FIRE AT TOPEKA By Associated Press. TOPEKA, Kas., Nov. 11.— A Capital Hpeclal from Ottawa, Kas., aays that tire, starting from a %us explosion, has already totally destroyed the John Nel miii building, the lurgest structure In iie city, and Is now spreading to other buildings In the main business notion. A high wind Is fanning the flumes) and the water pressure, in low. The tire at i n. m. wus not yet under control. The lows on the Nelson building and , ontentl alone will exceed $100,000. REPORTED ERUPTION WITHOUT FOUNDATION , lly Associated tress. DKNVKR, Nov.' 11.— ' Associated Press correspondent at Trinidad, Colo., went l " Stonewall, N. ■ M., : today to lnvestigate the report that Mount Cut* lira was In a Btate ; of -eruption. •.:' He , wires" thut the report ■Is r untrue, that tlie smoke Issuing apparently lioui , the summit of the ' peak really comet) front : burning : timber on the Now Mexico side of lliu inuunlalu- PRICE: fWMSP'I 65 CENTS PICTURE MACHINE IS CAUSE OF BIG FIRE Hy AonorlntM Press. EVANHVTU,K, Ind.. Nov. 11.— Two persons Ml seriously Injured and « number of women and children bruised and otherwise slightly hurt In a panio caused by an Incipient blase from a moving picture machine at the Frank lin street theater here last night. A hot carbon used In the. moving picture machine dropped into a basket of celluloid films. The flames sprang up to the celling and the curtains caught fire. Almost Instantly the au dience became unmanageable and a mud rush for the exits was made. The men and tho police by hard work quitted thi" excited people, but prac tically every Beat In the theater was ItnainCd during tho rush for the doors. HIGHWAYMAN SHOOTS TO KILL By Associated Presa PITTSBURO. Nov. 11.— Henry F. Smith, the 25-year-old son of Joseph Smith, a wealthy business man, was shot twice and almost Instantly killed curly this morning by a burglar whom he surprised In the dinlnfj room of his father's residence in the Bast end. The. crime following little more than a week after the murder of James A. McMillan, another wealthy business man of this section, together with a number of holdups by highwayman durlnß tho past fortnight, has aroused the city and a demand for 150 additional policemen to suppress the wave of crime has been made by the citizens. That a desperate battle took place between young Smith and the burglar Is evident from the disordered condi tion of tho dining room and kitchen In addition to the two bullets which en tered Smith's body, five other balls were found lodged In the wood work. Three cartridges of Smith's revolver had been discharged. Neighbors who heard the shots and ran to their win dows say they saw no one running frorfl the Smith house. Hundreds of dollars worth of silver plate had been gathered together by the burglar. The entire police and detective forces are working on the case, but po far no clue has been discovered. SWALLOWS AN OUNCE OF POISON By Associated Press. SPRINGFIELD. Miss.. Nov. 11.— A man believed to be E. L. Travis, with numerous aliases and wanted for al leged forgery, swallowed an ounce of chloral in the police station here today and may die. He was arrested by the local police yesterday. Detectives arrived from St. Louis today for the man, but refuse to say why he was wanted except that they have been chasing him for thrte years. Travis is said to have confessed to the police that he is wanted In a dozen different states. He told the prison physician that he had carried chloral for years with the Intention of using it if the opportunity presented. RAILWAY EMPLOYES DISCUSS STRIKE By Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. 11.— The question of a strike of the firemen on the Erie system because of the refusal of that company to grant the men's demands for reduced working hours Is now be ing voted upon. The result will prob ably not be known until Tuesday. If f the firemen vote to uphold th.c grievance committee a strike that will affect the Erie road and all Its sub sidiary lines from New York to Ch cago probably will follow. Besides the 1600 firemen on the road there are 676 locomotive engineers who have been promoted from the ranks of the firemen and who still carry fire men's union cards. These engineers also will vote on the question. At the headquarters today there were sixty engineers representing the en gineers on the Erie, the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, the New York Central and the New York, New Ha ven & Hartford railroads. Warren S. Stone, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, was present, but after the meeting de clined to make any statement. SMOKE FROM VESUVIUS DIMINISHES MATERIALLY By Associated Press: NAPLES, Nov. 11.— The column of smoke and ashes above Mt. Vesuvius diminished materially today. Naples Is entirely free of smoke. The wind is blowing from the east. Slight detonations were heard today, but the people are reassured and in processions carrying images of the Madonna and the saints, they are re entering their villages. In the churches the people are re turning thanks for their escape from the dangers of an eruption. Ashes from Vesuvius are falling as far dis tant as Avelino, eighty miles away. Professor Matteucol, director of the Royal observatory on Mt. Vesuvius, lias been called to Naples by the pre fect He confirms his statement made Sat uiday that he does not think the present disturbance to be the begin ning of a new eruption. Robberies Not Unexpected By Associated Press. PJIKTOIUA, Nov. 11.— Captain Smith, who commanded a Boer detachment In the late I war, says that . Ferrelra I and his men are merely robbers and that the stories ■of .-• a . Boer ■' uprising . are purely » moonshiners. ■ Considering . the number of ■ "never-do-wellB" who have recently .- gone ' into , the f German ' : t«r rltory./lt- is? surprising, the captain nay that- similar occurrences have not been reported before . . . MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 190«. STOMACH SENDS A MESSAGE Human I lectricity Charges Two Wires When Circuit Is Formed Sound Waves Are Heard San Francisco Man Bwallows Elec trodes, and by Retaining Them Several Minutes Completes Interesting Experiment By Associated Vress SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 11.— Before a number of medical men and scientists today Drs. Albert .1. Atkins and B, J. Dewls succceeded In charging an electrical circuit with human electricity to such a degree that .external sound waves were transmitted and heard through an ordinary telephone re ceiver. The experiment consisted of the ap plication of two platinum electrodes to the walls of a living stomach. By means of copper wires the electrodes were connected with a telenhono and microphone, a sensitive Instrument which greatly Intensifies sound. There was absolutely no mechanical or chemical battery In the circuit, yet the moment the electrodes were swal lowed sufficiently to touch the walls of the stomach, human electricity flowed over the wires, rendering sounds audible. The electric charge measured from seven to eight mllli-volts on a Weston galvanometer. Colonel E. P. Richardson, the subject of the experiment, swallowed the electrodes and succeeded In retaining them for a considerable time. After a brief rest he was given a drink of whisky and on again connecting the electrodes with the Interior lining of hlB stomach, the galvanometer reglst- I ered 15 milli-volts. Drs. Atkins and Lewis claim that by this experiment they have demon strated the law of action of the human senses. They reason that If sound Is transmitted over a copper wire when It is charged with human electricity, It is reasonable to consider the prin ciple the same when the auditory nerve is charged with the same force. In other words, we hear when the auditory nerve Is made sensitive with human electricity, on the same prin ciple by which we receive a telephone message. Furthermore, these scientists claim that by a series of experiments they have proven that digestion is an elec tro-chemlc process; that all life action in the body is dependent upon the. activity of the electrical forces within the organism, that variations of sense manifestation as sight, hearing, etc., are caused by the different rates of vi bration set up by the human electrical currents, acting on the special sense nerves. THEATERS TO FORM A BIG COMBINE By Associated Press. CHICAGO, Nov. 11.— The Tribunb to morrow will say; "The most gigantic theatrical com bination in the world, of which the biggest syndicate now in existence will be only a part, Is In the process of formation in Chicago. "The new combination is to include 350 of the most important theaters In the United States and will be repre sented in every city from New York to San Francisco and from Portland to New Orleans, will dictate matters of bookings, tours of all big compa nies and, In a word, do the theatrical business of the United States, if not the world. Although the combination Is still in the process of formation the following interests are slated to go into it: "Klaw & Erlanger, Daniel Frohman, Charles Frehman, Al Hayman, Nixon & Zimmerman, Rich & Harris and the Orpheum circuit. It Is estimated by some of the managers who expect to go Into the new combination that the properties controlled by the corpora tion will value far in excess of J50.000, 00. "According to present plans a new corporation will be formed, probably under the laws of Illinois. "Its . capital stock will be placed somewhere between $50,000,000 and $100,000,000. " » i > SHINGLE MANUFACTURERS TO CLOSE ALL MILLS By Associated Press. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 11.— At a nuis meeting of the shingle manufac turers held here tonight at the Luinber men'H club It was definitely decided to close the shingle mills on the night of December 16 and continue the suspen sion until February 18. sixty-three days. The action of the manufacturers thruws many men out of employment. Loves Patient; Ends Life By An*ocii<t.<l Pros*.. : P RBBNO. . Nov. 1 11.— . C. Eddy, ; a nurse at the county hospital, was found dead tonight at the ■ Morton . lodging house. He left several notas saying ho had ended hi* life because of infatua tion for ■»; Mrs. Bryant, • who was , a patient for v short, while at; the. hoa pltal.' Eddy had not been here long. From one ( note that , he , left ; It . would appear' that I his ' true name is Oluuaen. DIES WITHOUT GIVING HIS ASSAILANT'S NAME Rv A««r>p|M. rl I'roM B CRANTON, Pa., Nov. 11. Thorns* Dougherty, a prominent young man of Dunmore. .A siiMirh. died In the state hospital here today from a stab wound. Dougherty died refusing to make any statement as to the name of the person who caused the fatal Injury, but In timated that It wag a woman and that he wns to blame. ln the brief statement he made Dougherty declared that he wan visit ing a woman and that she stuck a needle or a hat pin into him, after which he was taken 111. The postmortem revealed that he had been stabbed with Rome fine Instru ment such as a hat pin and that It had entered his heart.. SHARPERS ROB MINERS OF GOLD By A«.«o.f"l*t d Tt-jiS. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 11.— Four alleged Ramblers were arrested today when the steamship Indiana, arrlvttd In port from Nome. The men gave their names an H. E. Nordstrom, Harry Braily, Ben Wilson and J. Johnson. Tho latter is known to the police as "husky." The presence of the gamblers was discovered on board the ship soon after leaving Nome. Complaints were made to the officers of the vessel concerning alleged crooked card playing In the smoking rooms and in the steerage. When the Indiana was about a week out from Nome, the steerage pas sengers presented a petition to the captain asking him to take some action In the matter of the gamblers. The passengers who signed the petition al leged that they had lost their money mainly because the four men played with' marked cards and crooked gam bling apparatus. The master of the vessel, after a thorough Investigation of the charges against the men. ordered them turned over to the police of this city. MILLIONAIRE KILLED BY DEER By Associated Press. NEW YORK, Nov. 11.— It was de finitely established today at Montclair, N. J., that a pet deer killed Herbert Bradley, a wealthy floilr exporter, whose dead body was found last night on the preserves at his home there. Deputy county physician Simmons nf Orange found that Mr. Bradley's death was due primarily to the deer's rip ping open an artery in his hip. The horns of the buck, the largest one belonging- to Mr. Bradley, and his especial pride, were found to be cov ered with blood. The animal had also attacked him with Its hoofs. Mr. Bradley returned yesterday from a business trip to the West and was told that a great deal of shooting by hunters was going on in woods near his estate. He started out to see If any hunters had broken Into his grounds and It was while investigating that the buck killed him. SULTAN RECEIVES AMERICANS AT FEZ By Associated Press. LONDON, Nov. 11.— Adviats from Fez, Morocco, dated October 29, give full details of the splendid reception ac corded to the first American mission on its arrival at the ancient Moorish capi tal for the purpose of permitting the American minister, Mr. Gummere, per sonally to present his credentials to the eultan. • Owing to the liberality of the state department at Washington the mission -was organized with becoming dignity. The party consisted of 300 people. In cluding the minister, Commander J. C. Fremont, U. S. N. attache at Parln: Capt. William 8. Gulgnard, military at tache at Paris; Mr. Gummere's special secretary, W. O. Irelln of New York, who was secretary of Ambassador White at the Algeclras conference; some civil attaches and a doctor. The sultan said he wished to show the Americans the most notable honors, not only as a tribute to the arrival of the first American minister at Fez but because he considered the minister to be his personal friend. The reception was followed by ban quets and fetes, " at which the chief shereenan personages participated. Muny of the ceremonies gave the Amer icans an opportunity of witnessing the quaint oriental customs In the Moroccan court and of the people. Mr. Gummere expressed hi in Be If as being hlghlv gratified at the success of the mission in inaugurating diplo matic relations between the United States and Morocco under the mast favorable circumstances. ODESSA POLICE TEAR DOWN OFFICIAL POSTERS By Associated Proas. ; ODESSA, Nov. 11.— All the electoral committees •in this city and in the provinces have been suppressed and their functions have been . transferred to the 1 town councils. ■ • • ... ■ ■ The arrangements made by these committees have been canceled and their ■ official posters have I been re moved from the walls of Odessa by the police. These measures) which are lntendedI Intended to prevent the mans. of people from taking part In the campaign tor election of members to th» lower house of parliament have produced a painful lmpression here. The students •of Odessa ' university elected their electoral committee, with the 1 following ■ results: : ..... ' Social. Revolutionist candidates, ,7l2; Social Democrats, 777; Laborites, ; 188; Constitutional Democrats, 147 ;> Govern meat Supporters. 317; Zionists. 106. MAJ. GEN. SHAFTER MAY NOT SURVIVE TWENTY-FOUR HOURS MAJOR GENERAL W. A. SHAFTER Patient Grows Weaker and Weaker and Fhysicans in Attendance Announce That Death May Be Expected at Any Time BULLETIN By Associated Press. BAKERS FIELD, Cal., Nov. 1. — At 11:55 p. in. Dr. Mit chell left the general's bedroom and at that hour the patient was resting easier. He seemed to be comfortable and Dr. Mitchell expressed the opinion that the aged war vet eral will have strength enough to last out the night. By Associated Press. BAKERSFIELD, Nov. 11.— Dr. T. W. Mitchell took the temperature of Gen. Shaftor at 10:35 p. m., and immediately after grave the following interview to the Associated Press: "The patient is now in a dangerous condition, and from the nature of the MANY DEATHS CAUSE A PANIC By Associated Press. EL' PASO. Tex.. Nov. 11.— A state of panic exists in the town of Marfa and the vicinity of Presidio county this state, 150 miles east of here. Within the last few days twelve deuths have occurred in the town of a few hundred population, from an unknown malignant disease, which made Its appearance in the southern part of the county on the Mexican border recently and rapidly spread to Marfa. Local physicians have been unable to diagnose or cope with It and appealed to the state health department, which detailed an expert, Dr. P. J. Shaver, the stute health officer at El Paso, to investigate. Dr. Shaver is now at Marfa, The people of Alpines, near Marfa in Brewster county, held mass meet- Ings today to take precautions to pre vent the spread of the disease to that town. CALIFORNIAN SECURES POINTERS IN THE EAST Special to lac Heruld, SACKAM.3NTO. Nov. 11.— J. A. PUcher, secrotary of the State Agricul tural society, recently appointed by Governor Parade a delegate to the Farmers 1 National congress which held Uh Mission last month In the city of Rock Island, 111., improved the oppor tunity while east to visit the officers and grounds of a number of agricul tural societies in the middle western states, and he comes back with many Ideas of practical utility which he thinks can be applied to advantage In the work of building up the Agricul tural society of California. The societies visited by Mr. FUcher were those of the Htutes of Minnesota. lowa, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Kansas and Nebraska. In all of thene states the annual fairs are looked forward to as the farmers' great holiday season where they not only obtuiu diversion, but rest and visit and gel acquainted and learn much from one another, as well as from the exhibits of the latest and best of the things in which they are interested and us a result the bal ance sheet of these societies each ycur shows a surplus. Police Capture Holdups By Ahsi-i-1 ii. .i ii ■ ! BAKEItSFIKLiD, Nov. U.— Two dar ing ■ highwaymen ; held up and i robbed Mike Alverez at ■ the pomt ■ of a. pistol late last night,' securing about $20. , One of the holdup men commanded Alverez to hold ' up ' his ' hands,- while > the ■ other rifled his pockets. ; They j were captured after running fight- with police of. fleers, but 'several shots from the of fleers'* revolver* wen- j necessary . before th« culprits were overpowered. - PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS illness I cannot say whether he will live throughout the night or not." Drs. Hertzstein and Thome , who were called from San Francisco for con sultation purposes, have laid out a course of treatment which is being closely followed. The results of the temperature as taken show it to have raised to 102.8 since 9 o'clock; pulse, 82; respiration 56. Dr. Mitchell will remain in constant attendance at the bedside all night. A nurse and a quantity of oxygen and medicines arrived this evening from j San Francisco and were Immediately driven out to the ranch. The patient's mind Is still clear, al though he is gradually growing 1 weaker. Mrs. W. H. McKlttrlck. his daughter, and ('apt. McKittrick are keeping a constant vigil. Capt. McKlttrlck has notified rela tives and friends throughout the X'nlted States that there Is no Improvement jiiid that the general's condition Is very alarming. \ POLICE MEET INSTANT DEATH By Associated Pr-^ss. TIFLIS, Nov. 11.— A deafening bomb explosion occurred on Pathanskl street at an early hour this morning while the police were making a search of an un occupied house. The noise of the explosion was audible for a great distance and the entire city was shaken. Three policemen were killed and four wounded. i The police discovered some revolu tionary proclamations under a bed in one of the rooms and went to a window and pulled aside a curtain. There was a flash of blue flame, fol lowed immediately by the explosion, the force of which was so great that the Osody of a sergeant, one of the men killed, was hurled over a neighboring roof. The \vhole upper portion of the house fell In. It Is apparent that a snare had been arranged and the police lured in. The police received a tip to search .this particular house, which is located In the Tartar quarter of the city and which has not been Inhabited since the Tartar Armenian massacres of last year. MOBILE THREATENED BY BIG CONFLAGRATION By Ajswolated Press. MOBILE, Ala., Nov. 11.— Fire ih-u broke out at midnight in the big saw mill plant <Jf Hieronymus Brothers, Madison and Water streetß, had at 1:30 caused a loss of $100,000, and was still spreading. The Hleronymus plant was destroyed and fire brands carried by the high wind set the mill of the Mobile Hard wood company on the river front on fire. The yards of the latter company were destroyed and /he fire next threatened the Mobile ways and Sullivan milling plant, one of the largest In this sec tion. Mammoth Balloon a Success By A»i clHted Proas. PAKIH, Nov. IX— The InuWM diri« ible bulliHni La Ville de I'uriH, c-.in ■iTUCted I)V M. DeUtSlch, made itH rtrst tilght aucoeasfully today. The balloon was in the ulr for one hour and cov ered a distance of twelve Generals Badly Wounded Uy Assoclatud Press, 1 VALENCIA. Spajn, Nov. . U.— dens. Rotan ■ and Caittellane* were » severely wounded toduy'usu. result of the-ex plosion of a land ,' mine ' during ■ experi incuts which -were being conducted by the military engineers. ■ ' SUNSET EXPRESS WRECKED Two Men Killed and Another Will Die Explosion of Boiler Is Cause of Terrible Accident Depot at Sargent's Station Bljwn to Pieces and Four Cars Turned Over — Many Passen. gers Injured By .Associated Press. SAN JOSE, Nov. 11.— Two men were killed, another fatally injured and many passengers more or less shaken up and cut by broken glass by the wrecking of Sunset express No. 10, south bound, from San Francisco to Los Angeles, opposite the depot at Sargent's station, eighty-seven miles south of San Francisco, at 9:35 o'clock tonight. The dead: . Engineer Gillespie. Signal Construction Foreman Goodfellow. Injured : Fireman Garvey, badly scalded and both legs broken; will die. It is also believed that four or five tramps, riding on the plat form or underneath the first car, were killed. The wreck was caused by the explosion of the engine boiler, the force of which blew the depot to pieces, tore up the track for a hundred feet on both sides of the place and turned over the first four cars of the train. The sleeping cars remained on the track and none of the passen gers in these cars were hurt. Wrecking and relief trains from San Francisco and San Jose are now at the scene. The little town is in darkness and rescue work is handicapped to a great extent because of this. MEMBERS OF LIBERAL PARTY CANNOT AGREE By Associated Press. HAVANA, Nov. 11.— A serious split has occurred in the ranks of the Liberal parly, due to the belief of the more radical element, largely composed of negroes, that Alfredo Zayas Is too friendly with the Americans, even to the extent of secretly favoring annexa tion of the Islands by the United States'. The leader of the radical faction, Jose Miguel Gomet, Is now a candidate for the presidency, and is believed to have the support of many Liberals. THE DAY'S NEWS FORECAST For Southern California: Fair Monday, not so warm; light north east winds, changing to westerly. Maximum temperature In Lob An geles yesterday, 90 degrees; mini mum, 51 degrees. , 1 — Three badly injured. ' ; 2 — President now on high seas. Sunday sermons. 4 — Editorial. ■ City news. ' Sports. — Clark to retire from politics. B —Southern8 — Southern California news. ' •' 9 — Classified advertisements. I — Railroad news. - EASTERN ) Most" gigantic •combination of theater* ln the world now In process of formation at Chicago. . , • ■ ', Lama number of deaths from new dll l'aauI I'aau causes panic at Mai fa. Texas. - ' Forger swallows ounce of chloral when arrested at Eprlngfleld. Miss. COAST Major General Shafter rapidly approach- ' ing end at home near ■ Bakergfleld. ;.. Overland . train wrecked and three peo ple • killed eighty-seven miles sooth of gait FrancUco. < • . -■ «.-■>! *mti\MUKtVf&& l f2n Four sure-thing gamblers, accused of robbing mineral while ■ returning from * Nome, arrested at Seattle. . lnternational Union of 'Bricklayers, and;' Masons, assembled at • Bukeratteld. ill i-liln to Investigate i cause of llixliy lintel catastrophe at l-oni? Beach. LOCAL I.ouls James' manager Itinds ' hU* 'loug lost daughter at liong Beach. Council will aot on. warrant to pay.ua raand for voting machineß. • WimiHii'n I'ttort to commit suicide »tw-, . Fire cause* ttS.uuo damage to furultiiM < , Former great physician reduced to pov erty. ■ ■■'; ■"" ■: ■ - ■ ' '"^*&E3£!mL Blruut cars -am three victim*.